eBook Colour Vision in the Nineteenth Century: The Young-Helmholtz-Maxwell Theory download
by Paul D. Sherman
Author: Paul D. Sherman
Publisher: CRC Press; 1 edition (January 1, 1981)
ePub: 1961 kb
Fb2: 1164 kb
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Similar books and articles. Paul D. Sherman - 1983 - Journal of the History of Biology 16 (3):446-447. History of the Young-Helmholtz Theory of Colour Vision.
Similar books and articles. Color Vision in the Nineteenth Century: The ell Theory. E. C. Millington - 1942 - Annals of Science 5 (2):167-176. The Eye as Mathematician: Clinical Practice, Instrumentation, and Helmholtz's Construction of an Empiricist Theory of Vision. Timothy Lenoir - 1993 - In David Cahan (e., Hermann von Helmholtz and the Foundations of Nineteenth-Century Science. University of California Press.
Color Vision in the Nineteenth Century: The ell Theory. Even though the theory of trichromacy is sometimes referred to as the Young-Helmholtz theory, arguably the most important person in its development was James Clerk Maxwell (1831–1878). It seems appropriate to initiate this series of classical articles with Maxwell's (1860) On the Theory of Compound Colours, and the Relations of the Colours of the Spectrum.
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Paul D. Shermann, Colour Vision in the Nineteenth Century, The . Shermann, Colour Vision in the Nineteenth Century, The ell Theory. 1983 - Revue d'Histoire des Sciences 36 (2):199-201. Ewald Hering und die Gegenfarbtheorie.
This theory has come to be known as the Young-Helmholtz theory of color vision
This theory has come to be known as the Young-Helmholtz theory of color vision.
The Young–Helmholtz theory (based on the work of Thomas Young and Hermann von Helmholtz in the 19th century), also known as the trichromatic theory.
The Young–Helmholtz theory (based on the work of Thomas Young and Hermann von Helmholtz in the 19th century), also known as the trichromatic theory, is a theory of trichromatic color vision – the manner in which the visual system gives rise to the phenomenological experience of color. In 1802, Young postulated the existence of three types of photoreceptors (now known as cone cells) in the eye, each of which was sensitive to a particular range of visible light.
Bristol: Adam Hilger Ltd, 1981. R. Steven Turner (a1). Department of History, The University of New Brunswick. Published online by Cambridge University Press: 05 January 2009.
The modern science of color vision dates essentially from the 1850s, when Clerk Maxwell and Hermann von Helmholtz . Sherman, Colour Vision in the Nineteenth Century: The ll Theory ( Bristol: Adam Hilger, 1981 . oogle Scholar.
The modern science of color vision dates essentially from the 1850s, when Clerk Maxwell and Hermann von Helmholtz introduced the modern techniques of colorimetry and popularized the first. Steven Turner, In the Eye’s Mind. Vision and the Helmholtz-Hering Controversy (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1994).
Bristol: Adam Hilger Ltd, 1981. The British Journal for the History of Science Cambridge University Press 0007--001X 1. X.